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Environmental, Social, and Corporate Governance (ESG)

What is ESG?

Environmental, social, and corporate governance (“ESG”) concerns continue to dominate the corporate landscape. These issues require nimble, impactful, and thoughtful responses. The Mintz ESG Practice — known for its depth, breadth, and creativity — is prepared to assist corporate boards as they navigate these issues in ever-shifting circumstances. Social, economic, and market dynamics have led to the emergence of social impact investing, mission-driven companies, and investor demands for accountability, all of which are critical concerns for corporate leaders in all sectors.

The Mintz ESG Practice brings together veteran lawyers from a broad spectrum of disciplines who collaborate with one another and with corporate boards, companies, and their investors to deliver cutting edge advice regarding corporate governance and fiduciary duties, securities and disclosure issues, social impact investing, diversity, equity & inclusion programming and recruiting, executive compensation, and employee health and welfare. We also work closely with mission-driven companies or “B corporations,” providing guidance to address their unique legal needs.

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ESG Business Issues

ESG News & Press

News & Press

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Mintz Member Jennifer B. Rubin was quoted in an article published by MarketWatch on expansive efforts to regulate big technology companies in California, specifically regarding the state’s new mandate on corporate board diversity.
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Mintz Member Jennifer B. Rubin authored an article published by Bloomberg Law that provides guidance for California-based public companies to comply with the state’s mandate on corporate board diversity.
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Mintz Associates Benjamin D. Stone and Sarah C. Palmer co-authored an article published by VC Experts exploring potential exit options for public benefit corporations
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In an article published by Bloomberg Law, Mintz Member, Co-chair of the firm’s Sports & Entertainment Practice, and Chair of the firm’s Diversity Committee Tyrone Thomas was quoted on how the U.S. Department of Labor’s scrutiny of some company diversity and inclusion programs could result in a “chilling effect” on employer diversity measures, as the development might create confusion about “reverse discrimination” claims and what actions are permissible under federal civil rights law.

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